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 Learn About the LSAT

The LSAT is scored on a 120-180 scale. The average LSAT score is about a 151. This relatively small range of scores means that small improvements in performance can increase your score and percentile ranking quite a bit. Sometimes, a one point increase in your score can boost your percentile ranking by as many as 5 points.

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To do your best on the LSAT, research shows that you’re likely to need to study about 20-25 hours per week for up to 3 months. How do you know how to spend that time? Practice courses or books give you a roadmap of how to study, and will teach you how to think and keep your stamina up for the LSAT.

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The LSAT, at its core, is a test of your ability to manipulate language in a logical way within a limited amount of time. It is a test of skill, not content. You parse arguments, you rip apart and reconstruct language, and you don’t take any statement for granted. The Four Core Skills essential to LSAT success are all reflections of this.

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The GRE is designed to help graduate schools determine which applicants will be a good fit for advanced academic work, and it is used by some of the most competitive programs in the world. Therefore, the questions can pose a steep challenge to your critical thinking skills.

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Study Plans for the LSAT

Ace the LSAT with expert help from Kaplan’s instructors. Learn what your strengths and weaknesses are on the LSAT. Then, learn to target your weaknesses while also building on your strengths.

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 Studying for the LSAT

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In the beginning stages of their prep, most LSAT test takers despise logic games. But once you learn the how to apply formal logic, they can be quite fun.

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The logical reasoning questions are designed to test your ability to analyze, evaluate, and complete arguments. There are two logical reasoning sections and roughly 25 questions per logical reasoning section.

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The reading comprehension section consists of four passages and 26-28 questions. The type and topic of the passages will vary.

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